About your Search

20121112
20121120
STATION
WUSA (CBS) 2
CSPAN2 1
FBC 1
KPIX (CBS) 1
MSNBC 1
MSNBCW 1
LANGUAGE
English 15
Search Results 0 to 14 of about 15 (some duplicates have been removed)
much of that money will be used to restore the environment in the gulf. turning now to another topic entirely, the disaster that we just went through in the new york region, who could forget when the world's largest economy ground to all as arcane sandy battered the east coast. today is a market blackout marks the first time in over a century that was free throws for over 24 hours due to weather. my next guest says he is calling the industry reckless, proposing a solution to prevent this from happening again. the commissioner of the commodities futures trading commission, one of the biggest regulators in washington. what do you want to do? i thought this was bad news. i have to say. i know a lot of people offended, but at the end of the day the markets seem to be open. >> that's right. and you hate to have these devastations of people moving money around when they're is a loss of life and property they have been covering, and we all feel for that. but my job is to let markets. in the post september 11th world is seems to me that we have to have plans in place to assume that the worst
: erroll, the anxiety level is growing and it grows day by day. how is the environment changing because of all of this. >> the more far-sighted politicians see this coming. the mayor was out not that long ago, and it was not an announceed doctor it was not a schedule. he was just touring some of the areas. we just happened to have a camera there and we caught him being cussed out by a middle aged white guy a middle aged black woman they looked like they were from different opportunities. and they all came together to cuss him out. this is what people can't quite get to, unlike 9/11 where everybody knew, everybody understood it, whole communities have been wiped out. chose kinds of numbers that you're talking about people, all of their neighbors, where they shop, all gone. and the city seems to be functioning, the other part of the city, the celebrities in manhattan. they're still throwing their costume balls and hanging out at the clubs. the politicians sense that there is going to be an ugly response. >> eliot: not to relive the marathon decision, but for everybody who wanted life to g
can see a hair floating wildly in the anti-gravity environment. she choked up as she spoke of the enormity of the work that she and her fellow astronauts do up there. take a listen. >> we are honored to be fulfilling that dream and living that dream right now. so i just wonder what is going to happen -- or what our future has in store for us, 10 years, 25 years, 50 years and 100 years from now. >> reporter: incredible shot there. she handed it off. they return to us at 8:53 with a russian and a japanese astronaut. they have had a busy motion to fix a radiator leak, the docking of the dragon, the first cargo craft to visit the international space station and they have been part of human scientific tests. to cap it off, they had a close call with a chunk of space debris on friday. the crew had to be ready to scramble to the life boat, while the debris drifted within two moyl miles of them. in space, that's really, really close. a big sigh of relief from the career. back to you. >> shannon: highly technical work. those are brave folk, bringing back the information to help us w
green, all things relating to the environment and our energy policy how optimistic are you that we're going to find a solution to this in the coming years, which is to say the next four? >> you know, in hearing the president speak and reading -- it's i guess confused as an observer and i love listening to you but trying to parse out what it means because what it goes back to for me, in the election, when politicians were separating ow the economy from birth control i was like, no, it's the same. when we hear, we have to see what's economically sound, and when we talk about climate change and energy, didn't i just hear, and don't we think the future is green jobs and what that means? so kind of stepping back, makes me feel frustrated because i feel like isn't that the direction we need to be going in and how do we convince americans that, yeah, you know what, prices at pump have to go up if we want to have them not? >> you can ask somebody who has lost a business in coney island or in the rockaways if this is about jobs and growth. >> right. >> there are people who are going to take
veterans are in a clean environment. more than 300 janitors at walter reed medical center say they haven't been paid in two weeks. supporters came out to stand in solidarity with the janitors tuesday at a rally in bethesda. 9news spoke with one of the frustrated employees. >> i have done the job. i have complied with their regulations and everything but i'm not getting paid. >> it tends to get frustrating. the federal contractor that employs the janitors says the government hasn't paid them so they can't pay their workers. >>> it is 5:52. making news now, business owners in lower manhattan may not be able to survive superstorm sandy, even those who have made enough repairs to be able to open have seen a dropoff in customers. many stores remain closed and even employees with open businesses are having their hours scaled back. >>> little good transportation news in new york after the big storm sandy. part of the battery tunnel reopened before last night's rush hour. 86 million gallons of water from sandy's storm surge swamped the tunnel which connects brooklyn to manhattan. >>> ocean city'
: well, me... me personally, i say, "get your education." >> kleinfeld: the environment is changing all the time. and if you don't stay on top of things, you know, somebody will eat your lunch. >> pitts: despite its efforts to retrain and recruit, alcoa has 27 job openings at its michigan plant alone. who do you blame for the skills gap in this country? >> kleinfeld: i don't blame anybody for that. >> pitts: who bears responsibility for you? >> kleinfeld: i think it's more an educational aspect. it's... i think it's a sensitivity to understand what makes a country and a business competitive. >> pitts: i would imagine if you had a parts gap, you'd close it right away, right? >> kleinfeld: if we had a parts gap, we'd try to close it right away, yes. >> pitts: then why can't that occur with the skills gap? >> kleinfeld: don't get from this that we're sitting together here because our... because alcoa is complaining that we can't fill the skills gap. that is absolutely not my message. we can absolutely fill that, absolutely. i mean, the... for alcoa, we can do it. we are doing it. and many
. the question is, what was the security environment like prior to the attack? and there have already been cables that have been released that have indicated that people in the state department had to know that the security situation in benghazi was already very dangerous, that al-qaeda units were in the area, that jihaddists were out there, that there was no predicting what could happen, and that raises questions about why wasn't there enough security to protect those who were serving inside that compound. >> steve: absolutely. that's such a good point. now, there are some of your colleagues on the other side of the aisle have suggested given what we've heard from susan rice, the united nations ambassador, and other things that the president and jay carney said, that there has been a gigantic cover-up regarding what the administration knew, when they knew it, what they did, stuff like that. are there any democrats on your side who feel that there could have been a cover-up? >> i don't think we know enough right now. >> steve: but shouldn't we know enough by now? >> here is what we need to find o
environment. >> within the family, what were some of the dynamics? >> my father was, he was mexican-american. my mother was european-american and so that kind of created a very, sort of a complicated household. they had a lot of children right away in the late 60's, early 70's. i don't know if this was traditional to most, you know, hispanic or american families that my sisters were kind of the property of my mother and my brother and myself for the property of my dad. as boys, working with the father who wants a trucking company, we were sort of like the indentured laborers for him. my sisters were living this almost idyllic lifestyle as princesses. and so, that is kind of the intentions i draw from early on in the book. >> how much your family still alive and what do they think of the book, the boy kings? >> every member of my family is still alive. my grandmother and while the story is tough and gritty, they have actually been supported. my mother and my father haven't really kind of come to terms with it. they find the stories too painful to relive. but they are still very suppo
environmentings. but i don't believe, my gut tells me there wasn't necessarily a breach of classified information in terms of broadwell's access to petraeus. jenna: mike, would you stay with us, we've got to take a quick commercial break, about now the person who is running the cia and our national security now at this point in our nation. o we'll be right back with mike and more "happening now". [ male announcer ] only polaris delivers the ultimate combination of power, suspension and agility. the only trail capable side-by sides, featuring the ultimate value, r 570. the only 4-passenge sport machines, led by the all-new rzr xp 4 and the undisputed king of high performance, rzr xp. razor sharp performance. only from polaris. get huge rebates on 2012's and low financing on all models during the polaris holiday sales event. jenna: mike baker back with us, former cia operative. mike, we wake up this week anew, right? we had one of the most decorated, well respected military officers at the head of our cia at this time last week, and now we don't. who's the temporary guy that's taking control of the
Search Results 0 to 14 of about 15 (some duplicates have been removed)